Thursday, August 7, 2014


The-Dream - Yamaha / Nikki pt.2 / Abyss (Trilogy - Pt.1)

fav 2010 tracks
xo party witch

gettin down way too hard to this

Tuesday, April 8, 2014

favorite show tbh

(Source: hungrywhitemale)


me trying to get extra credit in class

(Source: ripopgodazippa)

Monday, April 7, 2014
my mom has an umbrella inside her apartment dont ask me why

my mom has an umbrella inside her apartment dont ask me why


Came up thats all me


throwback, thats small me


home run baseball me


all me forreal 



(Source: illegitimate-soul)

im just rly nostalgic today messaging all these ppl i havent talked to in months/yrs

i dont even go on this site anymore idk why im even here

Sunday, April 6, 2014

ive grown 2 inches since high school and lost 20 lbs

what the fuck happened

Wednesday, March 19, 2014
Tuesday, March 18, 2014

(Source: )

Friday, February 28, 2014

(Source: utenafanclub)

Thursday, December 26, 2013


It has become a tradition to have a Christmas themed shoe. here we have a trio. Nike has decked out the signature shoes in a special Christmas theme. First up the LeBron XI its all covered in a mint that has some hints of red resembling a snowflake. the Kobe 8 has snake scales popping out that sort of looks like icicles. the KD VI has an Christmas ornament theme that is all red and some hints of gold and a mint insole.

Thursday, November 14, 2013

From Lorde to Macklemore, it’s a sentiment that’s galling for its popularity: white artists need to stop using the wealth signifiers of rap music to gesture at their self-important “anti-consumerism.” What Allen misses as she washes rims in a kitchen decorated only with bottles of champagne is that it’s not anti-consumerism when it only targets one type of consumer.

Rap owns a unique history soundtracking the triumph of financial success in a country that long barred black Americans from that success. It shouldn’t be an opportunity for white artists to wax superior. Beyond poor taste, it’s the myopia of latent racism that’s more anxious about gold chains on a rapper than an Armani tie on a hedge fund analyst.

Similarly, Lily Allen’s response to sexist industry demands for thinness becomes entirely ineffectual when it lashes out against women who succeed despite those demands. Allen is not savily critiquing the world of Robin Thicke’s “Blurred Lines” and Miley Cyrus, she’s resentfully bemoaning not getting to enjoy the same success.

“Hard Out Here” is the opposite of Mileywave. Instead of using black women as props to further her career, Allen blames them for its stagnation. In full-sleeved dresses Allen mocks her inability to twerk amidst women of color in body suits who launch into exaggerated dance moves, licking their hands and then rubbing their crotch. Her older white male manager tries to get to her to mimic them. Meanwhile she sings, “Don’t need to shake my ass for you/‘Cause I’ve got a brain.” Cut to black women shaking their ass, so much for sisterly solidarity.

Lily Allen’s Anti Black Feminism (via alittlelateforalot)
Wednesday, October 30, 2013

(Source: )